Harvard Law Review: Volume 127, Number 5 - March 2014
Harvard Law Review's March 2014 issue, Volume 127, Number 5, features: Article, "The Puzzling Presumption of Reviewability," by Nicholas Bagley; Book Reviews on mixed race families, whether religion is special, courts as change agents; a Note on debt collection abuses; and recent case summaries in constitutional law, concealed carry, domestic violence, class action tolling, and international law. More
The March 2014 issue (Volume 127, Number 5) features the following articles and review essays:
* Article, "The Puzzling Presumption of Reviewability," Nicholas Bagley
* Book Review, "Making the Modern Family: Interracial Intimacy and the Social Production of Whiteness," Camille Gear Rich
* Book Review, "The Case for Religious Exemptions -- Whether Religion Is Special or Not," Mark L. Rienzi
* Book Review, "Courts as Change Agents: Do We Want More -- Or Less?," Jeffrey S. Sutton
* Note, "Improving Relief from Abusive Debt Collection Practices"
In addition, student case notes explore Recent Cases on such diverse subjects as standing in increased-risk lawsuits, concealed carry permits, free speech and wedding photography, customary international law, and class action tolling in securities cases, as well as Recent Legislation involving domestic violence and Native American tribal jurisdiction. Finally, the issue includes several summaries of Recent Publications.
The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked notes, active URLs in notes, and proper ebook formatting. The contents of Number 5 (Mar. 2014) include scholarly essays by leading academic figures, as well as substantial student research. The Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. The organization is formally independent of the Harvard Law School. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions.